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Paris
Paris
Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport (French: Aéroport de Paris-Charles-de-Gaulle, IATA: CDG, ICAO: LFPG), also known as Roissy Airport (name of the local district), is the largest international airport in France
France
and second largest in Europe. It is named after Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
(1890–1970), leader of the Free French Forces during the Second World War, founder of the French Fifth Republic
French Fifth Republic
and President of France
President of France
from 1959 to 1969. Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport is located within portions of several communes 25 km (16 mi)[1] to the northeast of Paris. Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport serves as the principal hub for Air France
Air France
and other legacy carriers (from Star Alliance, Skyteam Alliance
Skyteam Alliance
and One World Alliance), as well as a focus city for low-cost carriers Easyjet, Vueling
Vueling
and Norwegian Air Shuttle. The Airport is operated by Groupe ADP
Groupe ADP
under the brand Paris
Paris
Aéroport. In 2017, the airport handled 69,471,442 passengers and 475,654 aircraft movements,[3] thus making it the world's tenth-busiest airport, Europe's second-busiest airport (after London Heathrow) in terms of passenger numbers. It is also the world's tenth-busiest and Europe's busiest airport (ahead of London Heathrow) in aircraft movements. In terms of cargo traffic, the airport is the twelfth-busiest in the world and the second-busiest in Europe (after Frankfurt Airport), handling 2,150,950 metric tonnes of cargo in 2012.[3] The director of the airport is Marc Houalla since 12 February 2018.

Contents

1 Location 2 History

2.1 Development 2.2 Corporate identity

3 Terminals

3.1 Terminal 1 3.2 Terminal 2

3.2.1 Collapse of Terminal 2E 3.2.2 Terminal 2G 3.2.3 Terminal 2E Hall L (Satellite 3) 3.2.4 Terminal 2E Hall M (Satellite 4) 3.2.5 Future

3.3 Terminal 3

4 Roissypôle 5 Airlines and destinations

5.1 Passenger 5.2 Cargo

6 Ground transportation

6.1 CDGVAL 6.2 RER 6.3 TGV 6.4 Bus 6.5 Long-distance bus 6.6 Car

7 Alternative airports 8 Accidents and incidents 9 Theft 10 Animals 11 Statistics 12 See also 13 References 14 External links

Location[edit] Paris
Paris
Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport covers 32.38 square kilometres (12.50 sq mi) of land. The airport area, including terminals and runways, spans over three départements and six communes:

Seine-et-Marne
Seine-et-Marne
département: Le Mesnil-Amelot
Le Mesnil-Amelot
(Terminals 2E, 2F), Mauregard
Mauregard
(Terminals 1, 3), and Mitry-Mory
Mitry-Mory
communes;[4] Seine-Saint-Denis
Seine-Saint-Denis
département: Tremblay-en-France
Tremblay-en-France
(Terminals 2A, 2B, 2C, 2D and Roissypôle) commune;[4] Val-d'Oise
Val-d'Oise
département: Roissy-en-France
Roissy-en-France
and Épiais-lès-Louvres communes.

The choice of constructing an international aviation hub outside of central Paris
Paris
was made due to a limited prospect of potential relocations or expropriations and the possibility of further expanding the airport in the future. Management of the airport lies solely on the authority of Groupe ADP, which also manages Orly (south of Paris), Le Bourget (to the immediate southwest of Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport, now used for general aviation and Paris
Paris
Air Shows), several smaller airfields in the suburbs of Paris, and other airports directly or indirectly worldwide. History[edit]

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Development[edit] The planning and construction phase of what was known then as Aéroport de Paris
Paris
Nord ( Paris
Paris
North Airport)[5] began in 1966. On 8 March 1974 the airport, renamed Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport, opened. Terminal 1 was built in an avant-garde design of a ten-floors-high circular building surrounded by seven satellite buildings, each with six gates allowing sunlight to enter through apertures. The main architect was Paul Andreu, who was also in charge of the extensions during the following decades. Following the introduction of the brand Paris
Paris
Aéroport to all its Parisian airports, Groupe ADP
Groupe ADP
also announced major changes for the Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport: Terminals of the Satellite 1 will be merged together, as well as terminals 2B and 2D. A new luggage automated sorting system and conveyor under Terminal 2E Hall L was installed to speed luggage delivery time for airlines operating Paris-Charles de Gaulle's hub. The CDG Express, the direct express rail link from Paris to Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport, is planned for completion by 2023.[6] Corporate identity[edit] The Frutiger typeface was commissioned for use in the airport and implemented on signs throughout the building in 1975. Initially called Roissy, it was renamed after its designer Adrian Frutiger. Until 2005, every PA announcement made at Terminal 1 was preceded by a distinctive chime, nicknamed "Indicatif Roissy" and composed by Bernard Parmegiani
Bernard Parmegiani
in 1971. The chime can be heard in the Roman Polanski film Frantic. The chime was officially replaced by the "Indicatif ADP" chime. On 14 April 2016, the Groupe ADP
Groupe ADP
rolled out the Connect 2020 corporate strategy and the commercial brand Paris
Paris
Aéroport was applied to all Parisian airports, including Le Bourget airport.[7] Terminals[edit]

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Airport Diagram

Aerial view of Terminal 1

Aerial view of Terminal 2A and 2B

Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport has three terminals: Terminal 1 is the oldest and situated opposite to Terminal 3; Terminal 2 is located at another side with 7 sub-terminal buildings (2A to 2G). Terminal 2 was originally built exclusively for Air France;[5] since then it has been expanded significantly and now also hosts other airlines. Terminals 2A to 2F are interconnected by elevated walkways and situated next to each other. Terminal 2G is a satellite building connected by shuttle bus.[5] Terminal 3 (formerly known as "Terminal 9") hosts charter and low-cost airlines. The CDGVAL
CDGVAL
light-rail shuttle connects Terminal 2 to Terminals 1/3 and their parking lots. Refer to Ground Transportation below for inter-terminal transfers and transport to central Paris. Terminal 1[edit] The first terminal, designed by Paul Andreu, was built in the image of an octopus. It consists of a circular terminal building which houses key functions such as check-in counters and baggage claim conveyors. Seven satellites with boarding gates are connected to the central building by underground walkways. The central building, with a large skylight in its centre, dedicates each floor to a single function. The first floor is reserved for technical operations and not accessible to the public. The second floor contains shops and restaurants, the CDGVAL
CDGVAL
inter-terminal shuttle train platforms (for Terminal 2 and trains to central Paris) and check-in counters from a recent renovation. The majority of check-in counters, however, are located on the third floor, which also has access to taxi stands, bus stops and special pick-up vehicles. Departing passengers with valid boarding passes can reach the fourth floor, which houses duty-free stores and border control posts, for the boarding gates. The fifth floor contains baggage claim conveyors for arriving passengers. All four upper floors have assigned areas for parking and airline offices. Passages between the third, fourth and fifth floors are provided by a tangle of escalators arranged through the centre of the building. These escalators are suspended over the central court. Each escalator is covered with a transparent tube to shelter from all weather conditions. These escalators were often used in film shootings (e.g. The Last Gang of Ariel Zeitoun). The Alan Parsons Project
Alan Parsons Project
album I Robot features these escalators on its cover. Terminal 2[edit] Terminal 2 is spread across seven sub-terminals: 2A to 2G. Terminals 2A to 2F are connected by inter-terminal walkways, but Terminal 2G is a satellite building 800 m (0.5 mi) away. Terminal 2G can only be accessed by shuttle bus from Terminals 1, 2A to 2F and 3. The CDGVAL
CDGVAL
inter-terminal shuttle train, Paris
Paris
RER Regional-Express and high-speed TGV rail station, Aéroport Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
2 TGV, is located within the Terminal 2 complex and between 2C and 2E (on one side) or 2D and 2F (on the opposite side). Terminal 2F was used for the filming of the music video for the U2 song "Beautiful Day". The band also had their picture taken inside Terminal 2F for the album artwork of their 2000 album "All That You Can't Leave Behind". Collapse of Terminal 2E[edit]

Collapsed Terminal 2E, June 2004

Terminal 2

On 23 May 2004, shortly after the inauguration of terminal 2E, a portion of it collapsed near Gate E50, killing four people.[8] Two of the dead were reported to be Chinese citizens and another a Czech. The nationality of the fourth person is unknown. Three other people were injured in the collapse. Terminal 2E had been inaugurated in 2003 after some delays in construction and was designed by Paul Andreu. Administrative and judicial enquiries were started. Andreu also designed Terminal 3 at Dubai International Airport, which collapsed while under construction on 28 September 2004. Before this accident, ADP had been planning for an initial public offering in 2005 with the new terminal as a major attraction for investors. The partial collapse and indefinite closing of the terminal just before the beginning of summer seriously hurt the airport's business plan. In February 2005, the results from the administrative inquiry were published. The experts pointed out that there was no single fault, but rather a number of causes for the collapse, in a design that had little margin for safety. The inquiry found the concrete vaulted roof was not resilient enough and had been pierced by metallic pillars and some openings weakened the structure. Sources close to the inquiry also disclosed that the whole building chain had worked as close to the limits as possible, so as to reduce costs. Paul Andreu
Paul Andreu
denounced the building companies for having not correctly prepared the reinforced concrete. On 17 March 2005, ADP decided to tear down and rebuild the whole part of Terminal 2E (the "jetty") of which a section had collapsed, at a cost of approximately €100 million.[9] The reconstruction replaced the innovative concrete tube style of the jetty with a more traditional steel and glass structure. During reconstruction, two temporary departure lounges were constructed in the vicinity of the terminal that replicated the capacity of 2E before the collapse. The terminal reopened completely on 30 March 2008. Terminal 2G[edit]

Terminal 2, display screen

Air France
Air France
aircraft on stands at Terminal 2F at Charles de Gaulle Airport.

Terminal 2G, dedicated to regional Air France
Air France
and HOP!
HOP!
flights and its affiliates, opened in 2008. This terminal is to the east of all terminals and can only be reached by shuttle bus. Terminal 2G is used for passengers flying in the Schengen Area
Schengen Area
(and thus has no passport control) and handles Air France
Air France
regional and European traffic and provides small-capacity planes (up to 150 passengers) with a faster turnaround time than is currently possible by enabling them to park close to the new terminal building and boarding passengers primarily by bus, or walking. A bus line called "navette orange" connects the terminal 2G inside the safety check area with terminals 2E and 2F. Passengers transferring to other terminals need to continue their trip with other bus shuttles within the safety check area if they do not need to get their bags. Terminal 2E Hall L (Satellite 3)[edit] The completion of 750 m (2,460 ft) long Satellite 3 (or S3) to the immediate east of Terminals 2E and 2F provides further jetways for large-capacity airliners, specifically the Airbus A380. Check-in and baggage handling are provided by the existing infrastructure in Terminals 2E and 2F. Satellite 3 was opened in part on 27 June 2007 and fully operational in September 2007. It corresponds now to gates L of terminal 2E. Terminal 2E Hall M (Satellite 4)[edit] The satellite S4, adjacent to the S3 and part of terminal 2E, officially opened on 28 June 2012. It corresponds now to gates M of terminal 2E. Dedicated to long-haul flights, it has the ability to handle 16 aircraft at the same time, with an expected capacity of 7.8 million passengers per year. Its opening has led to the relocation of all Skyteam airlines to terminals 2E (for international carriers), 2F (for Schengen European carriers) and 2G. Future[edit]

A United Airlines
United Airlines
757-200 taking off

Air France
Air France
has moved all of its operations previously located at 2C to 2E. In October 2012, 2F closed its international operations and became completely Schengen, allowing for all Air France
Air France
flights currently operating in 2D to relocate to terminal 2F. Further, in April 2013, Terminal 2B closed for a complete renovation (all airlines relocated to 2D) and will receive upgrades including the addition of a second floor completely dedicated to arrivals. Once 2B is completed, 2D will close and receive similar upgrades, including the addition of a new floor. Low-cost carrier
Low-cost carrier
easyJet has shown its interest in being the sole carrier at 2B.[10] To facilitate connections, a new boarding area between 2A and 2C was opened in March 2012. It allows for all security and passport control to be handled in a single area, allows for many new shopping opportunities as well as new airline lounges, and eases transfer restrictions between 2A and 2C.

According to La Tribune newspaper a new Terminal 4 is likely to be built around 2025, when Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport's maximum capacity of 80 millions will be reached. This new Terminal 4, when constructed, will be able to accommodate 30–40 million passengers per year and will most likely be built north of Terminal 2E.[11] Terminal 3[edit] Terminal 3 is located 1km (0.62mi) away from Terminal 1. It consists of one single building for arrivals and departures. The walking distance between Terminals 1 and 3 is 3 km (1.9 mi) long, however, the rail station (named as "CDG Airport Terminal 1") for RER and CDGVAL
CDGVAL
trains are only at a distance of 300 m (980 ft). Terminal 3 has no boarding gates constructed and all passengers are ferried via boarding buses to the aircraft stands. Roissypôle[edit] Roissypôle is a complex consisting of office buildings, shopping areas, hotels, and a bus coach and RER B
RER B
station within Charles de Gaulle Airport. The complex includes the head office of Air France,[12] Continental Square,[13] the Hilton Paris
Paris
Charles de Gaulle Airport,[14] and le Dôme building. Le Dôme includes the head office of Air France
Air France
Consulting, an Air France
Air France
subsidiary.[15] Continental Square has the head office of XL Airways France,[16] the head office of Air France
Air France
subsidiary Servair[17] and the Air France
Air France
Vaccinations Centre.[18]

Airlines and destinations[edit] Passenger[edit]

Airlines Destinations

Adria Airways Ljubljana

Aegean Airlines Athens Seasonal: Corfu, Kalamata, Heraklion, Rhodes, Samos, Thessaloniki

Aer Lingus Cork, Dublin

Aeroflot Moscow–Sheremetyevo, Saint Petersburg, Tokyo–Narita[19]

Aeroméxico Mexico
Mexico
City

Aigle Azur Algiers Seasonal: Bamako, Sétif,[20] Tlemcen[20]

Air Algérie Algiers, Annaba, Biskra, Chlef, Constantine, Oran Seasonal: El Oued

Air Arabia Maroc Fez, Tangier, Marrakesh

Air Astana Astana

Air Austral Saint–Denis de la Réunion Seasonal: Dzaoudzi

Air Canada Montréal–Trudeau, Toronto–Pearson Seasonal: Vancouver (resumes 9 June 2018)[21]

Air Cairo Hurghada, Luxor

Air China Beijing–Capital, Chengdu, Shanghai–Pudong

Air Corsica Seasonal: Bastia

Air Europa Málaga, Valencia

Air France Aberdeen, Abidjan, Abuja, Accra, Algiers, Amman–Queen Alia, Amsterdam, Antananarivo, Athens, Atlanta, Bamako, Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi, Bangalore, Bangui, Basel/Mulhouse, Beijing–Capital, Beirut, Bergen (resumes 26 May 2018),[22] Biarritz, Bilbao, Billund, Birmingham, Bogotá, Bologna, Bordeaux, Boston, Brazzaville, Bremen, Brest, Bucharest–Henri Coandă, Budapest, Buenos Aires–Ezeiza, Cancún, Caracas, Casablanca, Catania, Chicago–O'Hare, Clermont-Ferrand, Conakry, Copenhagen, Cork (begins 26 May 2018),[23] Cotonou, Dakar–Diass, Delhi, Detroit, Djibouti, Douala, Dubai–International, Dublin, Düsseldorf, Edinburgh, Florence, Frankfurt, Freetown–Lungi, Geneva, Genoa, Gothenburg, Guangzhou, Hamburg, Hanover, Havana, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong, Houston–Intercontinental, Istanbul–Atatürk, Johannesburg–Tambo, Kiev–Boryspil, Kinshasa–N'djili, Lagos, Libreville, Lima, Ljubljana, Lomé, London–Heathrow, Los Angeles, Luanda, Lyon, Madrid, Malé,[24] Manchester, Malabo, Marseille, Marrakesh, Mauritius, Mexico
Mexico
City, Miami, Milan–Linate, Milan–Malpensa, Montpellier, Montréal–Trudeau, Moscow–Sheremetyevo, Mumbai (ends 17 June 2018),[25] Munich, Nairobi–Kenyatta, N'Djamena, Nantes, Naples, Newcastle upon Tyne, New York–JFK, Niamey, Nice, Nouakchott, Nuremberg, Oran, Osaka–Kansai, Oslo–Gardermoen, Ouagadougou, Palma de Mallorca, Panama City, Papeete, Pau, Pointe-Noire, Port Harcourt, Prague, Punta Cana, Rabat, Rennes, Rio de Janeiro–Galeão, Riyadh, Rome–Fiumicino, Saint-Martin, Saint Petersburg, San Francisco, San José de Costa Rica, Santo Domingo–Las Américas, Santiago de Chile, São Paulo–Guarulhos, Seattle/Tacoma, Seoul–Incheon, Shanghai–Pudong, Singapore, Stockholm–Arlanda, Stuttgart, Taipei–Taoyuan (resumes 16 April 2018),[26] Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion, Tokyo–Haneda, Tokyo–Narita, Toronto–Pearson, Toulon, Toulouse, Tunis, Turin, Vancouver, Venice–Marco Polo, Vienna, Warsaw–Chopin, Washington–Dulles, Yaoundé, Wuhan, Yerevan, Zagreb, Zürich Seasonal: Agadir, Barcelona, Bari (begins 18 July 2018),[citation needed] Cagliari (begins 16 July 2018),[citation needed] Dubrovnik (begins 19 July 2018),[27] Ibiza (begins 18 July 2018),[citation needed] Minneapolis/St. Paul, Perpignan (begins 16 July 2018),[citation needed] Sofia, Wrocław (begins 26 May 2018)[22] Seasonal charter: Fort-de-France

Air India Delhi

Air Madagascar Antananarivo

Air Malta Malta

Air Mauritius Mauritius

Air Moldova Chisinau

Air Nostrum Santander

Air Serbia Belgrade

Air Seychelles Mahé (ends 23 April 2018)[28]

Air Tahiti Nui Los Angeles, Papeete

Air Transat Montréal–Trudeau, Québec City,[29] Toronto–Pearson Seasonal: Vancouver

airBaltic Riga, Tallinn, Vilnius

Alitalia Milan–Linate, Rome–Fiumicino

All Nippon Airways Tokyo–Haneda

American Airlines Dallas/Fort Worth, Miami, New York–JFK, Philadelphia Seasonal: Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare

Arkia Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion Seasonal: Eilat–Ovda

Asiana Airlines Seoul–Incheon

ASL Airlines France Algiers[30] Charter: Gran Canaria Seasonal: Calvi, Chlef, Eilat–Ovda, Kittilä, Oujda, Rhodes, Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion (begins 3 July 2018)[citation needed] Seasonal charter: Budapest, Dubrovnik, Porto, Seville, Belgrade

AtlasGlobal Istanbul–Atatürk

Austrian Airlines Vienna

Azerbaijan Airlines Baku

Azores Airlines Seasonal: Ponta Delgada

Belavia Minsk

Blue Air Turin

BMI Regional Bristol

British Airways London–Heathrow

Brussels Airlines Brussels

Bulgaria Air Sofia

Cathay Pacific Hong Kong

Camair-Co Douala, Yaoundé

China
China
Eastern Airlines Kunming, Shanghai–Pudong

China
China
Southern Airlines Guangzhou

Cobalt Air Larnaca

Corendon Airlines Antalya

Croatia Airlines Zagreb Seasonal: Dubrovnik, Pula, Split, Zadar

Czech Airlines Prague

Delta Air Lines Atlanta, Boston, Cincinnati, Detroit, Indianapolis (begins 24 May 2018),[31] Los Angeles (begins 17 June 2018),[32] Minneapolis/St. Paul, New York–JFK, Raleigh/Durham, Salt Lake City, Seattle/Tacoma Seasonal: Newark, Pittsburgh

easyJet Barcelona, Belfast–International, Berlin–Tegel, Biarritz, Bristol, Budapest, Catania, Copenhagen, Edinburgh, Faro, Glasgow–International, Kraków, Lanzarote, Lisbon, Liverpool, London–Gatwick, London–Luton, London–Southend, Madrid, Málaga, Manchester,[33] Marrakesh, Milan–Linate, Milan–Malpensa, Nice, Porto,[34] Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion, Toulouse, Venice–Marco Polo Seasonal: Ajaccio, Bastia, Bilbao, Corfu, Figari, Fuerteventura, Heraklion, Ibiza, Minorca, Mykonos, Olbia, Palma de Mallorca, Pula, Split, Tenerife–South

EgyptAir Cairo Seasonal: Luxor

El Al Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion Seasonal: Eilat–Ovda

Emirates Dubai–International

Enter Air Seasonal charter: Fuerteventura, Gran Canaria, La Palma, Kittilä

Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa

Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi

Eurowings Düsseldorf, Hamburg

EVA Air Taipei–Taoyuan

Finnair Helsinki Seasonal: Kittilä[35]

Flybe Birmingham, Cardiff, Doncaster Sheffield, Edinburgh, Exeter, Manchester, Southampton

FlyOne Seasonal: Chișinău[36]

Freebird Airlines Seasonal charter: Antalya, Dalaman

Germania Pristina

Georgian Airways Tbilisi

Gulf Air Bahrain

Hainan Airlines Xi'an

Iberia Seasonal: Vigo

Iberia Express Madrid

Icelandair Reykjavík–Keflavík

Iran Air Tehran–Imam Khomeini[37]

Israir Airlines Seasonal: Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion

Japan
Japan
Airlines Tokyo–Haneda Seasonal: Tokyo–Narita[38]

Jet2.com Leeds/Bradford

Jet Airways Chennai,[39] Mumbai

Joon Barcelona,[40] Berlin–Tegel,[40] Cairo,[41] Cape Town,[41] Fortaleza (begins 4 May 2018),[40] Istanbul–Atatürk,[42] Lisbon,[40] Mahé (begins 5 May 2018),[40] Mumbai (begins 18 June 2018),[25] Naples,[42] Oslo–Gardermoen,[42] Porto,[40] Rome–Fiumicino,[42] Tehran–Imam Khomeini[41]

Kenya Airways Nairobi–Kenyatta

KLM Amsterdam

Korean Air Seoul–Incheon

Kuwait Airways Kuwait

La Compagnie Newark (ends 21 April 2018)[43]

LATAM Brasil São Paulo–Guarulhos

LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw–Chopin

Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich

Lufthansa
Lufthansa
Regional Munich

Luxair Luxembourg

Mahan Air Tehran–Imam Khomeini

Middle East Airlines Beirut

Montenegro Airlines Podgorica Seasonal: Tivat

Nordica Seasonal: Tallinn

Norwegian Air Shuttle Boston (begins 2 May 2018),[44] Denver (begins 9 April 2018),[45] Fort Lauderdale, Los Angeles, New York–JFK, Oakland (begins 10 April 2018),[44] Orlando, Oslo–Gardermoen[citation needed]

Oman Air Muscat

Onur Air Istanbul–Atatürk

Pakistan International Airlines Islamabad, Lahore

Primera Air Boston (begins 21 June 2018),[46] Málaga (begins 23 October 2018),[47] Newark (begins 18 May 2018),[46] Toronto–Pearson
Toronto–Pearson
(begins 22 June 2018)[citation needed] Seasonal charter: Palma de Mallorca[48]

Qatar
Qatar
Airways Doha

Royal Air Maroc Casablanca

Royal Jordanian Amman–Queen Alia

Saudia Jeddah, Riyadh

Scandinavian Airlines Copenhagen, Gothenburg, Oslo–Gardermoen, Stockholm–Arlanda Seasonal: Stavanger

Singapore
Singapore
Airlines Singapore

SmartWings Seasonal: Ostrava, Prague, Rhodes (begins 22 April 2018),[citation needed] Tenerife–South (begins 7 July 2018)[citation needed]

Sun D'Or Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion

SunExpress Ankara (begins 19 June 2018),[49] Antalya, İzmir

Swiss International Air Lines Zürich

TACV Cabo Verde Airlines Sal

TAROM Bucharest–Henri Coandă

Tassili Airlines Algiers

Thai Airways Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi

Travel Service Seasonal charter: Shannon[50]

TUIfly Belgium Cagliari[51] Seasonal: Athens (begins 21 June 2018),[52] Burgas,[51] Djerba (begins 16 June 2018),[52] Faro (begins 17 June 2018),[52] Podgorica (begins 22 April 2018),[52] Varna (begins 3 May 2018)[52] Seasonal charter: Lamezia Terme, Málaga, Menorca, Split

Tunisair Djerba, Monastir, Tozeur

Turkish Airlines Ankara,[53] Istanbul–Atatürk, Istanbul–Sabiha Gökçen

Turkmenistan Airlines Ashgabat

Ukraine International Airlines Kiev–Boryspil

United Airlines Chicago–O'Hare, Newark, San Francisco, Washington–Dulles

Ural Airlines Yekaterinburg

Uzbekistan Airways Tashkent, Urgench

Vietnam Airlines Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City

Vueling Barcelona, Granada,[54] Fuerteventura, London–Gatwick, Madrid, Naples, Oviedo, Prague, Santander, Santiago de Compostela, Seville, Venice, Vienna Seasonal: Bari, Rome–Fiumicino, Ibiza (begins 21 June 2018),[55] Tangier

WestJet Seasonal: Halifax (begins 1 June 2018)[56]

WOW air Reykjavík–Keflavík

XL Airways France Cancún, Cayo Coco,[57] Fort-de- France
France
(PSO),[58] Pointe-à-Pitre (PSO),[58] Puerto Plata, Punta Cana, Santa Clara,[57] Varadero Seasonal: Ajaccio, Los Angeles, Miami, New York–JFK, Saint–Denis de la Réunion, Samaná, San Francisco, San Salvador (Bahamas), St. Maarten, Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion[59]

Cargo[edit]

Airlines Destinations

Air France
Air France
Cargo Algiers, Antananarivo, Atlanta, Bahrain, Bamako, Bangui, Boston, Brazzaville, Cairo, Casablanca, Chicago–O'Hare, Dammam, Djibouti, Douala, Dubai–International, Dublin, Guadalajara, Hanoi, Hong Kong, Houston–Intercontinental, Istanbul–Atatürk, Jeddah, Kuwait, Mexico
Mexico
City, Nairobi–Jomo Kenyatta, N'Djamena, Niamey, New York–JFK, Nouakchott, Ouagadougou, Pointe-Noire, Port Harcourt, Porto, Prestwick, Saint Denis de la Réunion, Seoul–Incheon, Shanghai–Pudong, Tokyo–Narita, Toronto–Pearson, Tripoli, Tunis, Zaragoza

ASL Airlines Belgium Liège

ASL Airlines France Bordeaux, Brest, Lorient, Lourdes, Lyon, Nantes, Nice, Pau, Toulouse

Cargo
Cargo
Garuda Indonesia Jakarta–Soekarno–Hatta

Cathay Pacific
Cathay Pacific
Cargo Delhi, Frankfurt, Hong Kong, London–Heathrow, Mumbai

China
China
Airlines Cargo Taipei–Taoyuan

China
China
Cargo
Cargo
Airlines Shanghai–Pudong

China
China
Southern Cargo Guangzhou, Vienna

DHL Aviation Casablanca, Cincinnati, Leipzig/Halle, London–Heathrow

FedEx
FedEx
Express Amsterdam, Athens, Barcelona, Basel/Mulhouse, Birmingham, Cologne/Bonn, Copenhagen, Delhi, Dubai–International, Guangzhou, Helsinki, Hong Kong, Indianapolis, Istanbul–Atatürk, London–Stansted, Madrid, Memphis, Milan–Malpensa, Mumbai, Munich, Newark, Stockholm–Arlanda, Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion, Tokyo–Narita, Vienna

FedEx
FedEx
Feeder Belfast–International, Berlin–Schönefeld, Frankfurt, Hamburg, Hanover, Lyon, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne, Nice, Prague, Rome–Fiumicino, Shannon, Stuttgart, Toulouse, Warsaw–Chopin

Korean Air
Korean Air
Cargo Seoul–Incheon

MNG Airlines Cologne/Bonn, Istanbul–Atatürk, London–Luton

Swiftair Madrid

Turkish Airlines
Turkish Airlines
Cargo Istanbul–Atatürk

UPS Airlines Cologne/Bonn, Louisville

Ground transportation[edit]

Terminal 2, CDGVAL
CDGVAL
station

Terminal 2E, LISA station

RER station of Aéroport Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
2 TGV

Train station of Aéroport Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
2 TGV

CDGVAL[edit] The airport's terminals are served by a free automated shuttle rail system, consisting of two lines ( CDGVAL
CDGVAL
and LISA). The shuttle train connects both railway stations for Terminals 1/3 and Terminal 2 in 8 minutes. It is based on the VAL design used in several French cities. RER[edit] Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
airport is connected to central Paris
Paris
by the RER B Regional-Express services (€10.30 one-way as of September 2017[60]). During off-peak hours and weekends, there are two types of services:

4 trains per hour to Saint-Rémy-lès-Chevreuse calling at all intermediate stations to Cité Universitaire, then Bourg-la-Reine, La Croix de Berny, Antony, Massy–Palaiseau and then all stations to Saint-Rémy-lès-Chevreuse; and 4 trains per hour to Massy–Palaiseau (on the Saint-Rémy line), non-stop express until Gare du Nord
Gare du Nord
and then all stations to Massy–Palaiseau.

The express RER B
RER B
only call at the railway stations of Terminal 1 (also for Terminal 3) and Terminal 2 before Gare du Nord. Journey time is 30–35 minutes. The stopping RER B
RER B
take about 35–40 minutes and is sometimes overtaken by the express RER B
RER B
trains.

Aéroport Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
1 station, located inside Roissypôle (an area with hotels and company offices) next to Terminal 3 and is the preferred way to access Terminals 1 and 3; Aéroport Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
2 TGV station, located in the middle of Terminals 2C and 2E or Terminals 2D and 2F.

RER B
RER B
is jointly operated by SNCF
SNCF
and RATP (Transport for Paris), but the Regional-Express used to suffer from slowness and overcrowding. For these reasons, French authorities have started two projects: CDG Express,[61] which is supposed to link Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport to Paris
Paris
Gare de l'Est
Gare de l'Est
railway station (next to Gare du Nord) from 2023 with trains specifically designed for air travellers; RER B
RER B
Nord Plus,[62] which modernised and streamlined RER B
RER B
rail traffic and network north of Gare du Nord
Gare du Nord
from 2008 to 2013 then renovated the trains from 2010 to 2015. TGV[edit] Terminal 2 includes a TGV station on the LGV Interconnexion Est high-speed line. SNCF
SNCF
operates direct TGV services to several French stations from CDG, including Lille, Strasbourg, Dijon, Lyon, Marseille, Montpellier, Toulouse, Bordeaux, Nantes, Poitiers, Rennes, Toulon, as well as services to Brussels in Belgium. Bus[edit]

Roissybus, operated by the RATP (Transport for Paris), departs from Terminals 1 and 2 and runs non-stop to Palais Garnier. "Le Bus Direct" operates to several destinations: line 2 to Place de l'Étoile, Porte Maillot Trocadéro
Trocadéro
and Eiffel Tower, line 3 to Paris Orly (airport south of Paris), line 4 to Gare Montparnasse
Gare Montparnasse
and Gare de Lyon railway stations.[63] RATP buses 350 and 351 depart from the coach station in Roissypôle (next to Terminal 1's RER railway station). Bus "Magical Shuttle" departs from all three terminals for Disneyland Paris.

After the last RER B
RER B
service at 23:50, the Noctilien
Noctilien
(Night Lines) N143 and N140 depart every 30 minutes and hour respectively from Terminal 1 Door D12, Terminal 2F Door 2 and Roissypôle coach station. Both bus lines run to Paris
Paris
Gare de l'Est
Gare de l'Est
railway station. Long-distance bus[edit] Since 17 December 2012, SNCF's national and international coach network, OUIBUS, serves Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport, by terminal 3, station CDG 1 to London, Lyon, Lille and Brussels. Flixbus serves CDG from at least Brussels and Amsterdam. Car[edit] Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport is directly connected to Autoroute A1 which connects Paris
Paris
and Lille. Alternative airports[edit] The two other airports serving Paris
Paris
are Orly Airport
Orly Airport
(south of Paris, the other major airport in Paris) and Le Bourget Airport
Le Bourget Airport
(for general aviation and private jets). Some low-cost airlines also advertise Beauvais–Tillé Airport
Beauvais–Tillé Airport
and Châlons Vatry Airport, respectively 85 km and 165 km from Paris
Paris
proper, as serving "Paris" with Paris–Beauvais and Paris–Vatry. Beauvais airport has no railway connections, but there is a shuttle bus to central Paris
Paris
15 times daily. Accidents and incidents[edit]

On 6 January 1993, Lufthansa
Lufthansa
Flight 5634 from Bremen
Bremen
to Paris, which was carried out under the Lufthansa
Lufthansa
CityLine brand using a Contact Air Dash 8–300 (registered D-BEAT), hit the ground 1,800 metres (5,900 ft) short of the runway of Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport, resulting in the death of four out of the 23 passengers on board. The four crew members survived. The accident occurred after the pilot had to abort the final approach to the airport because the runway had been closed: the aircraft immediately ahead, a Korean Air
Korean Air
Boeing 747, had suffered a blown tire upon landing.[64] On 25 July 2000, a Concorde, Air France
Air France
Flight 4590 from Charles de Gaulle to John F. Kennedy International Airport
John F. Kennedy International Airport
in New York, crashed into Les Relais Bleus Hotel in Gonesse, killing everyone on the aircraft and four people on the ground. Investigations concluded that a tire burst on take-off due to metal left on the runway from a previously departing aircraft, leading to a ruptured fuel tank and resulting in engine failure and other damage. Concorde
Concorde
was conducting a charter flight for a German tour company. On 25 May 2001, a freight-carrying Short SH36 (operated as Streamline flight 200), departing to Luton, England, collided on the runway with departing Air Liberté
Air Liberté
flight 8807, an MD-83 jet. The first officer of the SH36 was killed when the wing tip of the MD-83 tore through his side of the flight deck. The captain was slightly injured and all others aboard survived.

Theft[edit]

In December 2006, 20 baggage handlers were found guilty of theft.[65] In 2007, 19 baggage handlers were found guilty of theft.[65] In September 2008, 12 baggage handlers were arrested on suspicion of stealing goods from luggages worth 450,000 euros.[66] In February 2011, 20 baggage handlers were arrested on suspicion of stealing from the luggage of passengers.[67] In November 2012, 11 baggage handlers and 2 maintenance workers were arrested for stealing valuable items from luggage.[68] In December 2015 an airport worker was arrested for taking €20,000 which was dropped by the Moroccan ambassador to the United States, Mohamed Rachad Bouhlal, in the Air France
Air France
VIP lounge.[69]

Animals[edit] The grassy lands on which the airport is located are notorious for rabbits and hares, which can be seen by passengers at certain times of the day. The airport organises periodic hunts and captures to keep the population to manageable levels.[70] Statistics[edit]

Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
Airport Passenger Totals (millions)

EasyTimeline 1.90

Timeline generation failed: 1 error found Line 22: bar:2017 from:start till:69.471

- Plotdata attribute 'till' invalid.

Date '69.471' not within range as specified by command Period.

Source: Airports Council International[citation needed]

The following table shows total passenger numbers.

Year Passengers

Jan-Feb 2018 9,962,959 (+3.8%)

2017 69,471,442 (+5.4%)

2016 65,933,145 (+0.3%)

2015 65,766,986 (+3.1%)

2014 63,813,756 (+2.8%)

2013 62,052,917 (+0.7%)

2012 61,611,934 (+1%)

2011 60,970,551 (+4.8%)

2010 58,167,062 (+0.5%)

2009 57,906,866 (−4.3%)

2008 60,874,681 (+1.5%)

Source: Airports Council International[citation needed]

Busiest Routes 2016

Rank Airport Passengers Carriers

1 New York–JFK 1,496,505 American Airlines, Air France, Delta Air Lines, Norwegian Air Shuttle, XL Airways France

2 London–Heathrow 1,282,061 Air France, British Airways

3 Barcelona–El Prat 1,224,236 Air France, EasyJet, Vueling

4 Dubai–International 1,194,786 Air France, Emirates

5 Amsterdam 1,144,348 Air France, KLM

6 Roma–Fiumicino 1,143,804 Air France, Alitalia

7 Montreal–Trudeau 1,076,875 Air Canada, Air France, Air Transat

8 Madrid–Barajas 1,026,133 Air France, EasyJet, Vueling

9 Frankfurt 964,596 Air France, Lufthansa

10 Istanbul–Atatürk 920,841 Air France, Turkish Airlines

11 Munich 894,527 Air France, Lufthansa

12 Toulouse–Blagnac 891,222 Air France, EasyJet

13 Nice–Côte d'Azur 806,113 Air France, EasyJet

14 Tel Aviv 785,553 Air France, EasyJet, El Al

15 Shanghai–Pudong 781,826 Air China, Air France, China
China
Eastern Airlines

16 Copenhagen–Kastrup 760,379 Air France, EasyJet, Scandinavian Airlines

17 Vienna 754,080 Air France, Austrian Airlines

18 Atlanta 752,014 Air France, Delta Air Lines

19 Doha 721,615 Qatar
Qatar
Airways

20 Moscow–Sheremetyevo 720,530 Aeroflot, Air France

Busiest intercontinental routes at Paris
Paris
Charles de Gaulle International Airport (2016) – Eurostat

Rank City Passengers

1 New York–JFK 1,496,505

2 Dubai 1,194,786

3 Montreal 1,076,875

4 Tel Aviv 785,553

5 Shanghai 781,826

6 Atlanta 752,014

7 Doha 721,615

8 Algiers 649,333

9 Beijing 592,134

10 Seoul 581,594

11 São Paulo 579,151

12 Hong Kong 563,597

13 Tokyo–Haneda 560,461

14 Los Angeles 541,319

15 Beirut 534,706

16 Casablanca 522,078

17 Toronto 505,623

18 Bangkok 498,538

19 San Francisco 488,104

20 Washington D.C. 479,141

21 Singapore
Singapore
Changi 453,768

22 Abu Dhabi 438,276

23 Mauritius 429,729

24 Mexico
Mexico
City 426,060

25 Tokyo–Narita 412,353

26 Boston 401,356

27 Havana 374,746

28 Newark 371,617

29 Detroit 368,027

30 Punta Cana 341,784

See also[edit]

Groupe ADP Paris
Paris
Aéroport CDG Express Transportation in France List of airports in France

References[edit]

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Paris
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Air France
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Aigle Azur
plans extra seasonal Paris
Paris
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Algeria
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Air Canada
To Launch New International Boeing 787 Dreamliner Routes from Vancouver". Air Canada. Retrieved 2017-08-31.  ^ a b Air France
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adds 3 European destinations from May 2018 Routesonline. 11 January 2018. ^ " Air France
Air France
To Launch Paris
Paris
Service From Cork Airport". Cork Airport. 10 January 2018. Retrieved 10 January 2018.  ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. " Air France
Air France
adds Maldives service from Nov 2017". Routesonline.com. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ a b Air France
Air France
moves Mumbai service to JOON from June 2018 Routesonline. 1 March 2018. ^ Air France
Air France
resumes Taipei service from April 2018 Routesonline. 6 December 2017. ^ " Air France
Air France
expands seasonal routes from Paris
Paris
CDG in 3Q18". Routesonline. Retrieved 2018-02-05.  ^ https://www.routesonline.com/news/38/airlineroute/276830/air-seychelles-ends-paris-service-in-late-april-2018/ ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. "airtransat extends Quebec City – Paris
Paris
to year-round in S18". Routesonline.com. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. " ASL Airlines France
ASL Airlines France
plans Paris
Paris
– Algiers launch from June 2017". Routesonline.com. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ "Delta announces non-stop flights from Indianapolis to Paris". Wthr.com. 6 September 2017. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ "Delta's trans-Atlantic schedule brings customers more flights and more destinations". News.delta.com. 2017-09-20. Retrieved 2017-09-21.  ^ "easyJet Adds New Manchester Routes in S16". Airlineroute.  ^ "easyJet to end Paris
Paris
- Pristina in winter". EX-YU Aviation News. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ "News - Finnair". Company.finnair.com. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ "Zboară la Paris, la Charles de Gaulle
Charles de Gaulle
cu Fly One, cu doar 70 de euro! - Flyone". Flyone.aero. 11 December 2016. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ Iran Air
Iran Air
plans Paris
Paris
CDG launch in S18 Routesonline. 10 November 2017. ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. "JAL Tokyo Narita – Paris
Paris
service changes from Oct 2017". Routesonline.com. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ " Jet Airways
Jet Airways
adds new European routes in W17". Routesonline.com. Retrieved 21 April 2017.  ^ a b c d e f Air France
Air France
outlines JOON operation from Dec 2017 Routesonline. 25 September 2017. ^ a b c Air France
Air France
has launched Joon, the low-cost airline “with a new generation travel experience” ^ a b c d JOON S18 expansion as of 12DEC17 Routesonline. 13 December 2017. ^ ch-aviation.com - La Compagnie
La Compagnie
to switch Paris
Paris
hubs in mid-2Q18 5 March 2018 ^ a b "Norwegian ouvre deux nouvelles routes directes au départ de Paris-CDG vers Boston, capitale de la Nouvelle Angleterre et Oakland-San Francisco dans le nord de la Californie" [Norwegian opens two new direct routes from Paris–CDG to Boston in New England and Oakland-San Francisco in Northern California] (in French). Norwegian Air Shuttle ASA. 5 July 2017. Retrieved 5 July 2017.  ^ Paul, Jesse (20 July 2017). "Nonstop Denver to Paris
Paris
flights will begin in April 2018 on Norwegian Air". The Denver Post. Digital First Media. Retrieved 20 July 2017.  ^ a b Liu, Jim (20 July 2017). " Primera Air
Primera Air
to start US scheduled service in S18". Routesonline. UBM (UK) Ltd. Retrieved 20 July 2017.  ^ https://primeraair.co.uk/plan-trip/route-map/ ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. " Primera Air
Primera Air
Nordic adds Paris
Paris
– Palma charters in 3Q17". Routesonline.com. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ SunExpress
SunExpress
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Turkish Airlines
resumes Ankara – Paris
Paris
from late-Oct 2017". routesonline. Retrieved 23 October 2017.  ^ 2017, UBM (UK) Ltd. " Vueling
Vueling
expands Granada operation from Dec 2017". Routesonline.com. Retrieved 16 October 2017.  ^ Vueling
Vueling
further expands new Spanish routes in S18 Routesonline. 22 March 2018. ^ " WestJet
WestJet
heads to Paris
Paris
and London from Halifax". WestJet. 29 January 2018. Retrieved 29 January 2018.  ^ a b Liu, Jim (15 June 2016). " XL Airways France
XL Airways France
Adds Cuba
Cuba
Service in W16". routesonline. Retrieved 15 June 2016.  ^ a b "Air Internal Market" (PDF). ec.europa.eu. Retrieved 29 September 2017.  ^ " XL Airways France
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adds seasonal Israel
Israel
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External links[edit]

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap · Google Maps

Download coordinates as: KML · GPX

Media related to Paris- Charles de Gaulle
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Airport at Wikimedia Commons Paris
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Charles de Gaulle
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Airport travel guide from Wikivoyage

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Collapse of Terminal 2E

Official report of the administrative enquiry commission (in French) Photos of Terminal 2E before and after the collapse and during reconstruction

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